Siamese twins feel the same emotions and defy medicine
Eleven years ago, twins Tatiana and Krista Hogan share the same brain and head. Born on October 25, 2006, the girls challenged medical diagnoses that predicted they would not survive just one day.
To tell this exciting story was produced a documentary called "Inseparable: Ten Years Joined At The Head", screened on CBC-TV. The family that lives in Vernon, Canada, says that the girls brought joy and happiness.
The discovery also occurred in the pregnancy of Felicia, the mother of the girls, who decided that she would not abort even at risk. "I could never have imagined that they would do anything they do now. There is no one in the world who is connected the same way they are," he said. The twins' parents also have three more children: Rosa (13) Christopher (11) and Shayleigh (7).
Despite the difficulties, the Siamese twins study, are learning to read, write, and account, and go to swim lessons, ride an adapted bike and have fun. According to Mother Felicia, her daughters love to go to school, watch "Power Rangers" and eat cake.
Felicia caring for her Siamese daughters - photo: Disclosure / Instagram
The documentary shows how they share together all the moments of life. Although they have different personalities, one more extroverted and the other more calm, they share the same emotions. Therefore, if during the day one of the girls feels agitated or anxious, the other one automatically will also remain.
In addition, they manage to control the members of each other. The girls' mother says that it is necessary to work hard so that the daughters
According to Krista and Tatiana's doctor, the pediatric neurologist Dr. Juliette Hukin, who has followed her development since she was two years old: "They are the only twins I have consciousness of who they are alive and remain connected with this shared connectivity. "However, because of the connection in the structure of their brains, they can never separate because of the risk of serious injury or possible death. The Siamese twins also suffer from epilepsy and are diabetic, requiring daily medication, insulin injections and frequent blood tests.
Children who snore or have trouble sleeping are more likely to need school reinforcement. The finding was published in the journal Pediatrics and conducted by a group of researchers from the Albert Einstein College of Medicine of Yeshiva University in the United States. To reach this conclusion, the experts accompanied 11,000 English children.
Almost every day , I hear many parents worried about the school they will choose for their children. From the moment they decide on their child's time attending school - for some as young as 2 - there is a kind of great conflict with "what will become of my child's future?" When someone decides to become a father and mother, the imaginary begins a movement to form an image for the person who is about to be born.